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20130113
20130121
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the front page. all we talked about. >> that's true. >> now the debt ceiling and then it's sequester and the continuing resolution. we go from this cliff to that cliff, and we don't deal with the problem. if we deal with the problem, there's so many assets in america. we can grow our way out of this. >> let me ask you about getting out of a problem and for many it's regular laying. after the 2008 upset, the banking sector has faced much higher regulation. things are changing quite a bit. we're no longer riding a wave of deregulation, quite the opposite. talk to us about the regulatory environment and how you see it. >> clearly regulations increased. we have dodd/frank with, you know, thousands of pages. let's be honest about it. there were some bad actors prior to 2008. i'm all in favor of good solid regulation with regulators who have real teeth and can make things happen. what i don't want to have happen is excessive regulation that stands in the way of us serving our customers. i mean -- >> what's excess? what's one rule that you think is excess? >> i don't know what it's going to
to use the debt ceiling debate as -- as any leverage, you know. this is important. this is important for the u.s. as well as the world, so you don't want to use it as leverage, but why is it that it's always about taking off the gloves and fighting over it rather than coming up with real spending cut ideas? we still have not seen spending cut ideas to what we have, the 16.4 trillion or even, you know, projected spending, so where are the spending cut ideas, and when is that going to happen if you don't use some of these opportunities to actually get spending cuts on the table? >> well, the fortunate part is you follow this stuff, and if they would quit using the word cut. not cutting anything. can't believe when you say change the cost of living allowance to the changed cpi and save 108 billion in ten years or cutting, you know, balancing the budget on the backs of poor old seniors. when they wander up to the window in 2031 they are going to get a check for 25% less. what's smart about that? mean, let's just get real. they won't get real because they are terrified of the aarp and gro
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2